All of your favorites, in one place.
A major work by Francois Bayle, 'Son Vitesse-Lumiere' ('Sound Speed-Light') was composed in parts during a period of several years. Of 'Grandeur Nature' (1980), Bayle writes, "Imagine an 'object' that is coming to 'visit' us from many light years away ..." Of 'Paysage, Personnage, Nuage' (1980), "It comes in snatches, like interference on a radio. The scene continues ..." Of 'Voyage au Centre de la Tete' (1981), "The object moves inside us ..." Of 'Le Sommeil d'Euclide' (1983), "This piece describes orbs, spiral steps, intertwined parallels ..." Of 'Lumiere Ralentie' (1983), "The 'object' has become wind ..." In summary, Bayle's sense of sound is in fact a sense of activity, of the way things happen, and his music moves us along his poetically constructed paths. This is a two-CD set with excellent documentation.3